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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 3, 2012 7:00am-9:00am EST

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,, captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's friday, february 3rd, 2012. welcome to studio 57 at the cbs broadcast center. a major blizzard is hitting denver. new threat from iran this morning. i'm gayle king. we'll go to london at 8:00 for a surprising look at queen elizabeth as she celebrates 60 years at britain's monarch and donnie wahlberg is here. i'm erica hill. watch what you tweet. we'll hear their side of the
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story. a look at the super bowl with a rare scene of nfl films. we begin with today's eye-opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> 22 inches, i would consider that a monster storm. >> the snow will hit hard and stay a while. >> get slammed by a record breaking blizzard. >> nearly 200 flights have been canceled. >> i guess everybody is trying to get out before the storm hits. >> i'm afraid for my life right now. it's scary. >> growing talk about a military strike against iran to stop it from developing a nuclear weapon. >> iran's supreme leader warns nia tack will be met with retaliation. >> how many more border patrol agents would have had to die for you to take responsibility? >> that was among the worst things i've ever seen. >> it's my honor to endorse mitt romney. >> i haven't been this happy to see an orange face again since the end of finding nemo.
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>> there are some things that you can't imagine happening in your life. wait. i've gotten word in the next hour, shakira and big bird will issue endorsement. we'll have live coverage of that. a woman charged with stalking remains in custody this morning. >> prince william begins a new mission. he arrives in the falk land islands. >> he was cat woman. you know cat woman in. >> all that matters. >> how many pushups can you do? i like to do a pushup. >> on "cbs this morning." >> who is ready for some football? i'm ready. >> there will be no wardrobe malfunctions. >> guess what? she had one of those wardrobe malfunctions. her teeth fell out. welcome to "cbs this
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morning." finally we have some serious winter weather to talk about. the mile high city of denver is in the middle of what could be one of the biggest snowstorms it has ever seen. >> the snow started falling last night and isn't expected to stop until tomorrow morning as it moves into the midwest. bill whitaker is there this morning out there in the snow. bill, good morning. >> good morning. this snow is falling hard-and-fast. by this time tomorrow, two feet are expected to have accumulated. here in this city, which is no stranger to heavy snow, people have been working round the clock to get ready for this. >> let's go back there. >> when the snow started coming down, snow removal contractor, sam granados and his crews starting gearing up. this first snowstorm of the year looking to be. >> monster storm. >> it started falling early in the evening and grew thicker and deeper by the hour. granados has a permanent staff of 35.
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for this storm. >> we'll have 3500 people hit thing the streets. plows pushed through city streets fighting to stay ahead of the storm. last year necessity got 22 inches. this storm could dump that much by saturday. >> this is unusual for february. in denver, march is one of the snowiest months. it will be a slow mover and produce gusty winds. in fact, along interstate 25 corridor, the winds will top 40, even 50 miles per hour producing blizzard conditions. visibilities at times will be near zero. >> at denver stores, goods were flying off shelves as people stocked up to stay in. >> there's no lettuce left. no meat of any kind left. it's scary. >> at denver airport, 180 flights were canceled. but not everybody is troubled. >> you got a smile on your face. >> we don't get many times to shine.
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>> it's great for business. >> if you're in the snow business. >> depending who you ask, this is a good thing. the legislature is taking the day off, school kids have the day off. you know who is happiest. skiers. up until now, skiing has been so so. after this, spectacular. >> ski resorts are pretty happy too. bill, thanks. >> this morning, new drama over iran's nuclear program. the supreme leader there warned they're ready to retaliate against any action taken to halt the program. >> necessity issued blunt warnings about possibly striking iranian nuclear sites and leon panetta reportedly believes that could happen within the next few months. senior correspondent john miller is here with washington correspondent and host of face the nation, bob schieffer. good morning. >> good morning. >> the pentagon used to be your base. >> melvin laird, secretary of defense when i was there. >> a few years ago. the defense secretary saying this now about israel this spring. what about the timing and why
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would he say it that specifically? >> well, i think we want to do everything we can to keep iran off balance, number one. we also want them to know that we know a lot about what they are doing. so i think this is -- it's not surprising to hear this. >> the question has always been how much consultation would take place if israel made a decision to go. >> the interesting thing is, the white house doesn't know the answer to that. i mean, the questions from the national security council on out are do we get a day's notice, do we get a week's notice or two hours' notice. i think the latter scenario, a couple of hours is most likely. because israel is not going to want to put itself in the position of having the u.s. have a lot of time to weigh in and gather any pressure once they know. i think it will be pretty fast. >> don't you think, john, that
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the united states wants iran to know that we can't control this. >> this is something that we might urge them not to do this, but in the end we can't control it. >> i think you've put your finger on it. yesterday we arrived at the intersection of intelligence information and political messaging with panetta on "60 minutes" on sunday saying, well, it will take them a year to get the material and another year to get the bomb. takes the air out of the urgency. we can get through this in time. whereas, in israeli military uniformed official without -- it's a much shorter lease than that and things can happen faster. >> is there a difference between u.s. estimates and israeli estimates as to when the red line will be crossed? >> i think there's a difference between what the timing is, but not what the red line is. >> timing in terms of when they will have the capability of making a weapon. >> right. >> what about the iranian
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retaliation and the threats there, what do they expect might happen if there is an attack in. >> i think you're going to see a layered approach, which is iran will move their missiles into lebanon. that will be hezbollah acting as a sur dpat. a lot of those launched in the settlement. depending what happens next, you'll see terrorist attacks generals jewish, israeli and american targets in places like south america, triborder area and u.s. bases overseas. >> i see other reasons -- i want to get to the store developing out of egypt. we're learning about two american tourists who have apparently been abducted taken out of their van on their way to peninsula. what's happening to them now, john? >> not much. two women have been kidnapped at gunpoint and being held. i think what you're seeing there is another sign of what a rough neighborhood were in there because of the destabilization of egyptian security forces and
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the border area there. people taking advantage of that& >> we'll continue to follow that one. donations, meantime are pouring into planned parenthood this morning after a major breast cancer foundation cut off funding and created a firestorm. >> susan g. komen for the cure is rejecting charges that abortion politics led to its decision. bob schieffer, the komen foundation is getting heat from congress and democrats raised questions about this. what political element is involved? >> you know, charlie, just underlines, again, that abortion is still one of the most divisive issues in american politics. it seems to play a major part in all of our campaigns. now you're seeing this divide between these two very fine organizations. the komen foundation saying that they want their money to go to screening for breast cancer to help poor people. planned parenthood, of course,
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gives advice on that and also on abortion. you just -- it's one of those words you mention, abortion. it sets off an explosion. >> mayor bloomberg weighing in also. >> what did he chip in, $250,000? >> right. >> planned parenthood raised a significant amount of money since this came out. this started from this investigation which one lawmaker launched into whether or not federal funding may have been used. >> abortion, i think -- it's not because people are insincere on either side of the issue. but it's one of the issues that the congress always takes up about twice a year. because it's such a great fundraiser for both sides. >> is this komen issue going to be seen on the trail? >> sure. newt gingrich has been talking about it. but i mean, i think in the end planned parenthood may raise a lot of money that they might not have otherwise raised because this has come up.
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>> there's no difference between romney and gingrich on this, i assume? >> no. >> let me go to politic. we had an endorsement yesterday about donald trump. that's simply all about donald trump or does it have implications for the campaign? >> at least some of it is about donald trump. >> what? >> he does have a new television show starting up after the super bowl. another edition of the apprentice is coming along. you know, i have never been convinced that these -- that these endorsements have that much to do with anything. you know, look what happened to nicki hailey endorsed romney in south carolina. herman cain endorses -- >> where do you think the campaign is right now as you go to the period in which there's not, but only one debate and not a lot going on? is romney way ahead? can he close it down or will
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they go to the convention? >> i think it's going to go on for a while. i'm not sure about all the way to the con veng. i wish it would. i think it would be great from a journalist standpoint to cover a convention where they didn't know who the nominee was going to be. gingrich is going to hang around as long as he can continue to get money for this sub fund that he's getting from this fellow out in las vegas, pouring the millions into that. because there's still a divide in the republican party. >> there are two important comments that came out yesterday that we want to make sure we hit them both. mitt romney talking about the very poor. this is really haunting him over the last however many dals. and also president obama saying that i think jesus would be for my idea to raise taxes on the wealthy. going to be tough for both of them to distance themselves from those comments? >> well, you know, i'm not going to take a position on what jesus is for or against.
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>> leave jesus out of the political discussion if you're campaigning. >> every time i talk to him, he's on me for doing something wrong. >> what he did about romney with respect to the poor and firing people with respect to other things and has him putting his foot in his mouth. >> you know, i've been reading this book by the deputy bureau chief of the boston globe about romney. and he makes a very good point early in the book. that the people who really know romney, his family, his very close friends think he's warm. they think he's friendly. but those who don't know him that well, he has a hard time kind of relating to them. somehow or another every time he does something good in this campaign, you know, he made that great point in the debate when he called out rick perry and then he said, i bet you 10,000 bucks i'm right. it somehow leaves this impression that he's not connected to the regular folks. >> most of the people don't make
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$10,000 bets. >> he has to figure out some way to do this. why would you at any time say i'm not worried about the poor? >> indeed. thank you, john miller for a very good reporting. bob thank you for visiting us on the set. this sunday on face the nation, bob's guests include former new york city mayor rudy giuliani. some tense moments on capitol hill between house republicans and attorney genealc eric holder. they were arguing over the gun running operation that was he can posed by cbs news. congressional correspondent nancy cordes was there for the fireworksment they were flying. nancy, good morning. >> good morning, erica. holder was here on capitol hill to testify about that gun investigation known as fast and furious. but during the four-hour showdown the attacks from both sides got heated. >> do i treat the members of this committee with respect? i always hope that i do. and what you have just done is, if nothing else, disrespectful.
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>> it was confrontational and the exchanges heated over how the attorney general handled fast and furious. intended to catch smugglers but led to agents losing track of nearly 1500 guns. >> why have you not taken steps to make sure this doesn't happen again? >> well, i have taken steps. certainly, with regard to -- >> you told people that you're mad, you're upset. that to me, is silly. you've not taken action. you've not fired anybody. you haven't changed policy. >> holder defended his reputation over and over again, appearing frustrated and insulted as the attacks became more personal. the questions more pointed. >> how many more border patrol agents would have had to dais a part of operation fast and furious for you to take responsibility? >> as a member of congress, you know, i mean, really, is that the way in which you want to be seen?
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you want to be known? >> holder also clashed with idaho republican raul lab la dora accusing the congressman of taking previous testimony out of context. >> that was among the worst things i've seen in congress. maybe this is the way you doo things in idaho or wherever you're from. understand something, what i've done, i'm proud of the work that i've done as attorney general of the united states. >> this was holder's sixth time testifying before congress about fast and furious. the justice department has until next thursday to hand over more documents. nancy, what about the white house? is the administration backing attorney general holder here? >> they've tried to distance themselves from this controversy as much as possible. they haven't said much about it. yesterday, white house press secretary jay carney said that the white house supports mr. holder. >> nancy, thanks. in egypt this morning, dem traitors angered by the soccer
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riot are calling for mass protests. they call it friday of anger. protesters clash with police through the night. the latest violence has left three people dead. the demonstrators claim -- rivals fought each other at a soccer match. we told you earlier about the big storm in colorado. a deadly cold snap, meantime, is devastating eastern europe. in ukraine, more than 100 people have died as temperatures plunged to minus 31 degrees in some areas. 11,000 villages are cut off by heavy snow in serbia. italy suffered through its coldest week in 27 years. cold weather warnings are posted in england until sunday. boy, those pictures tell the good morning, it is beautiful sunrise, clear skies in the area, temperatures in the low 30s. let's take a look at thee forecast today. by the way 18 degrees chillier right now than at this time
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yesterday but still above the normal. should be mid-20s, 48 mostly sunny skies today, tonight calm, partly cloudy, 30s your overnight low, tomorrow this national weather report sponsored by the home depot. more saving, more doing. that's the power of the home depot. in britain certain words are used that we don't understand
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with our american english. like barmy. two tourists say they were locked up when the border patrol didn't know what they meant by destroy america. that story is next. you cannot have a super bowl without nfl films. we'll go behind the scenes of the company that turned pro football into classic cinema. you're watching "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by turbo tax software. choose easy. man: do your simple return with the turbo tax federal free edition, and now get our free one-on-one expert tax advice live by phone or chat. get the federal free edition at turbotax.com.
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what are trump and romney have in common? what does trump see when he looks at romney? >> dream weaver ♪ >> corporations are people, my friends.
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>> i like being able to fire people. >> i'm not concerned about the very poor. >> oh, he likes firing people, he loves corporation. the only thing i'm not crazy about is the only same wife for 42 years thing. but, you know, i can overlook it. what trump sees when he looks at romney is it should be me, not you. >> i think you hit the nail on the head, charlie. let's show you some of the headlines from around the globe. the wall street journal headline the senate passing the so-called stock act. it stops members of congress from insider trading. the house is expected to vote on it next week. in presidential politics, the los angeles times noting roseanne barr wants to be the green party's candidate. the former sitcom star has filed the official paperwork. the party will decide in july. in britain, the newspaper reports prince william arrived in the falkland islands for six weeks of military duty. there have been protests in
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argentina which fought a war 30 years ago. the montana standard has the story of a driver who had high-speed chase on his bucket list. he was caught after driving more than 100 miles an hour. the driver said he always wanted to see what it would be like to be in a police chase. you want to be careful what you post on twitter. two young british tourists arrested and thrown in jail after tweeting some jokes that the department of homeland security didn't exactly find funny. we'll take a look at what got them into so much trouble. you're watching "cbs this morning." stay with us. right now your local news is next.
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now 26 minutes past 7:00. the sun is up and the weekend has begun. sharon is looking out for you on the roads marty is over in first warning weather. >> clear seasonably cool morning. how about that? let's go ahead and take a look at the some of the for the day, a high of 48, maybe 50. mostly sunny skies a nice calm way to end a work and school week and start a weekend. now, here is sharon gibala, wjz tv traffic control, good morning. >> hi marty, so far it has been calm on the roads too. we have two accidents, one of them on the beltway not causing major issues on the west side outer loop. all lanes getting by.
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in bellaire watch for a vehicle fire on cresswell road. there is your speeds on the beltway, top side still at full speed, mid to upper 30s on the west side, overall not bad for this hour of the morning, there is the west side and 83 at york road, it looks wide open there. this is brought to you by home paramount pest control. back over to you. >> thank you. a driver is under arrest this morning after an overnight chase that sent a state trooper to the hospital. trooper john salwhat tried to pull over 22-year-old john newsel in joppa but he sped off. during the chase that followed the trooper hit a wooden fence and some of it wednesday through his windshield. he was treated and release. , newsel crashed and has been charged with driverring under the influence. in baltimore county four men under arrest in the murder of a teenager outside towson town center in december. andrea fujii is live outside
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the mall right now. >> reporter: don, surveillance cameras in and around the mall helped police identify the suspects, 19-year-old rodney spriggette was shot and killed when he stepped outside towson town center days before christmas, investigators say jamal brandon spotted him inside the mall and called frank williams who drove to the mall with two others, william ward and tyrone brown, police say they used cell phones as they followed priggette inside. it all ended outside where he was shot and killed, investigates are still trying to figure out why. >> the second person now in custody in the murder of a community activist. the body of 53-year-old lenny harris was discovered in a well last week. if and new man is charged in the death, another man, lynnwood johnson was already in custody. he confessed and they say there may be others involved. there is still hope for the baltimore grand prix, according to our partner the sun the
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company is negotiating with another company, the original organizers are still in debt. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station, up next a playful twheet becomes a frightening experience,,,,,,,,
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i want to make sure we thank the cbs early show. it's no longer the cbs early show. it's the "cbs morning news" or whatever they call it. what do they call it? "cbs this morning." thank you. the madonna guy. "cbs this morning." they did a lovely little profile about the show. that was very nice. and the network itself, you know, when you think about it, we've been here at cbs for 18 years. in the beginning, there was something wrong with me. [ laughter ] i'm much better now. >> you are much better now.
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what's the name of that show he does. >> the late -- >> letterman? >> the late show? >> david. >> late show with david. >> with letterman. >> okay. thank you, david. good to hear from you. congratulations again on 30 years in late night television. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> that is the name. this morning, two british tourists say some of their local slang landed them in a los angeles jail. as charlie d'agata reports, it started with a misunderstood message on twitter. >> reporter: it was the trip of a lifetime but for all the wrong reasons. following a telephone tipoff to u.s. officials when leigh bryan and emily banting stepped off the plane, border patrol was waiting. >> what were you thinking? >> i kept saying, this is a mixup. someone is going to come in a minute and say, oh, no sorry, this is stupid. >> they say border patrol officers began grilling them about a tweet leigh sent to
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friends before their trip. free this week for quick gossip prep before i go and destroy america. they tried to explain destroy is british sang for partying hard. >> if you're going to hungry and going to mcdonald's, you say i'm going to destroy a mcdonald. if you're going to a nightclub, it's caesars palace. you say i'm going to destroy caesars palace. >> and another contentious tweet. three weeks today we're totally in l.a. p' being people off and digging marilyn monroe up. armed guards came in, cuffed them, put them in a van and drove them away. >> i kept asking where we're going because we were getting further and further from the airport. he turned around and said we're going to downtown l.a. my heart struck. >> held at a detention center with inner city criminals, they
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got a quick lesson of life on the inside. >> they make you do this. they put all the food there. mine, mine, mine and pushed this carton of apple juice. really in. >> i went can i have a blanket with something. the only thing he offered me was an orange jumpsuit. i said no thank you. >> they were sent packing on the next flight home. >> the department of homeland security said they were denied entry because their visa waiver paperwork wasn't in order. a law enforcement official says the decision was not solely based on tweets. it's still unclear who called in the tip to los angeles international about two british 20-somethings with no criminal record. a call that began a night of what they consider pretty harsh treatment. >> despite the bad experiences, you still want to go to the you state. >> oh, yeah. i love everything about america. >> with a permanent black mark against their names, it may be a struggle to get back in. for "cbs this morning," i'm charlie d'agata in london.
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john miller is back with us. he was in charge of counterterrorism for the lapd and then a deputy director of national intelligence. good morning. >> good morning. >> what does this mean that homeland security is watching twitter very closely? >> actually the department of homeland security doesn't monitor any social media. they say they got this on a tip. but what happens there is actually interesting. now you get a tip and these people aren't here yet. they get the two names, they look at the message. the message is kind of -- contains a vague threat potentially. they put that in the national targeting center. that means any time that people with that name match come into a border crossing canada, mexico, an airport, that flag goes up and say we're going to do an interview and get to the bottom of in. >> do you give homeland security good grades based on how much progress they've made in terms of the computer power they have now to cross check? >> a lot more than most people too. >> if you look at the abdul
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mutallab case, the only database that popped up his name and said he was coming up was a dhs database. if you look at the guy with the truck bomb in times square, the ohm record that traced to his identity was dhs. that information management is starting to work. >> i have one yes or no question. you said they don't monitor social media? do you think they should start? >> no we'll have to visit another time. >> to find out why. >> tweet more on that, john. >> i'll do that. football, as you all know, can be exciting to watch. but you're about to meet people who really know how to turn the game films into something absolutely dazzling. jeff glor will take us to meet the geniuses behind nfl films. on monday, oscar nominee brad pitt will be us. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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victor cruz, would o celebrate by dancing salsa in the end zone, have you seen him? do you have any criticism of his moves? >> i have absolutely no criticism. in fact, he's inspired me. i've been practicing my sal at that moves. >> do you think he'd approve? >> absolutely. >> madonna knows her football and her dancing. she is, of course, performing at halftime for super bowl xlvi on sunday. >> cynthia bowers is at the hafrt super bowl party in downtown indianapolis. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. good morning, erica. it has been a party-like atmosphere. largely because the weather has been so spectacular. because indianapolis is such a small city, all the events are in a one-mile radius. that means tens of thousands of fans in jerseys from everywhere. college and pro. walking around the streets together. and getting chants going. it's as easy as yelling fire in a crowded movie theater. wow. tell you giants, patriots.
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>> elmo. >> is there some favoritism coming from indianapolis because of how they feel about their conference rivals? >> you said it, charlie. because tom brady has a 9-4 overall record gets the colts. they hate the new england patriots. also there's that little brother thing going with the new york giants, eli. everybody wants peyton manning's little brother to win. it's a lot of antipathy toward the patriots here. >> definitely a lot of folks in indy pulling for the giants. >> i'm the daughter of a giants fan. i get it. the first time nfl films tried to record the league's title game, just about everything went wrong. didn't take them long to get it right. >> nfl films has since turned football into art. 50 years later shall special correspondent jeff glor goes behind the scenes ahead of
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sunday's super bowl. >> for five decades. >> this is pro football. >> nfl films has taken an often brutal sport and turned it into ballet. >> nfl films began with a wedding present. >> founded by the sabol family, father and son in 1962. nfl films has always seen football as more than a game. >> today baby. >> it was an all encompassing, emotional experience. >> we're trying to mirror what went on in hollywood, not in sports television. >> you guys think of yourself as hollywood filmmakers? >> i would say hollywood
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documentarians. >> we have a film lab here. >> ross ketover is a senior producer here. where every reel of film is still preserved in a massive vault that's always kept at 45 degrees. also housed at nfl films, new jersey headquarters, emmys. 105 of them. gold testaments to photography that became the gold standard. slow motion, low angles and of course, going tight on the spiral. >> for us to film it the same way television covers it would be abusing our profession as filmmakers. >> the man who hired those photographers began as a photographer himself. steve sabol. >> harry, this is a family show. >> the unmistakable face of nfl films. >> you don't see these more. >> last year steve was diagnosed with a brain tumor. but he's still at the office every day.
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still immensely proud of the images and artwork that defined his life's work. >> steve sabol has built something here that i don't think will ever be matched again. >> four years ago, the patriots entered super bowl xlii undefeated. >> material so unmatched that nfl films shares it with 21 shows across nine television network. among them, the historic. inside the nfl. >> the highlights are spectacular. >> no other highlights to watch except nfl film. it's just what it is. emotion, sound. nfl films was the first famous league to mike up players and coaches on the sidelines. >> you're killing me. you're killing me! >> there's nothing like an nfl sideline. everybody hates everybody down there for three hours. i mean, it is -- it's unbelievable. >> i could get some girl to do that.
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those girls on the sidelines can dance. >> the most famous one is super bowl iv. >> he was running around like it was a chinese fire drill. >> players said they never heard him talk so much. >> what? >> for this weekend super bowl, they have every angle covered and both -- >> we're producing both dvd's for both the giants and patriots right now. touchdown giants. >> if the giants lose, everything you're doing is -- >> consigned to the dust bin of history. >> luckily right now, we found that there's no shortage of how much football people in this country want to watch. steve always told us and it's a mantra around here, see if i get it right, tell me a fact, i'll learn. tell me a truth and i'll remember. tell me a story and it will live in your heart forever. >> there's an endless supply of those stories. >> so far there is.
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>> jeff glor joins us now. what a great story. it is a story of a father and son building what has become an institution. >> they really have. i got to talk to steve in depth. i said to him, steve, what do you do you differently now than you did 50 years ago? he said not much. it's about great shooting and great storytelling. >> even some of the camera people are the same camera people that they've had from the very beginning. >> the guy who invented the tight on the spiral shot still works for nfl films. there's only a handful of guys in the world that can actually do that. it's a difficult shot to pull off? >> what makes it so difficult for the layperson to catch that? >> you have to zoom in on it and follow it and as the guy catches it, you have to zoom back out. >> the key is the slow motion? >> and the music. you can't overstate the miking and what meant. nfl films is owned by the nfl. they get that access. >> completely changes it when you hear the audio to go with
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it. >> i'll never forget watching a lot of that footage as a kid. it is iconic. >> be great to see some of that at halftime. >> we won't miss out. britain celebrating 60 years of queen elizabeth on the throne. a unique look at the queen and the royal family. no stiff upper lip need apply.
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you have a great restaurant that serves great burgers. the secret in less than ten seconds is. >> it's all in the name, gayle. donnie is rooting for the giants. >> no. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." -my toes know. -my shoulders know. [ female announcer ] do you know what a difference dove nourishment can make? my hips, they know. my shins, they get it. [ female announcer ] only dove body wash has nutrium moisture and a breakthrough formula that goes beyond moisture to nourish deep down like no other. [ female announcer ] dove body wash. proven effective natural nourishment. ♪ the nourishment of nutrium moisture is also available in all your favourite dove body wash products. ready or not, here i come! ♪ found ya! you always find me. you always hide here.
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it is four before 8:00 as we can follow the r flected sun off the inner harbor all the way out to the bay there at the on of your screen. cool. sharon is following traffic, marty is over at first warning weather. >> it is a nice 1, going for a high of 48, right now 30s. a nice way to start a weekend, now, here is sharon gibala wjz tv traffic control. >> watch for an accident in the city, that one coming to us on st. paul street, another accident is the columbia area, seneca drive, one in bellaire, by pass at maryland 24, then in
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bellaire also a car fire on cresswell road. debris reported on 50 westbound. there is a look at your speeds delays on the top and the west side. there is the northwest side at old port road. this traffic report is brought to you by home paramount pest control. back over to you, don. >> thank you. four men are behind bars in the murder of a teenager, andrea fujii has the story. >> reporter: cameras helped police identify the suspect, 19- year-old rodney spriggette was shot and killed when he stepped outside days before christmas, investigators say jamal brandon spotted him inside the mall and called frank williams, who drove to the mall with two other men, william ward and tyrone brown. police say they used cell phones as they followed bridgette inside. it all ended outside nordstrum
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where bridgette was shot and killed. investigators are still trying to figure out why he was targeted. >> stay with wjz 13, ,,,,,,,,,,,
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where you want to do this, ellen? >> one at al time? you want do it together or how do you want toe do this in. >> i think we should do it together. >> all right. >> you guys count. >> one, two, three, four, five, six, seven -- 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20. >> first lady was still ready to go. i tried it at home too. i made it all the way to two. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'm gayle king. >> she is very good, though,
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isn't she? >> very good. i'm charlie rose. we have this morning a better understanding of alzheimer's disease. two new studies show that it may spread inside the brain from cell to cell like an infection if this is confirmed, the surprising finding can help develop treatments. professor karen duff co-authored one of the studies and we're pleased to have her here good morning. thank you. >> explain to us what breakthrough has happened and why it's important. >> well, when a patient dies from alzheimer's disease, pathologists will look at the brain to confirm alzheimer's disease. they see two types of clumps of protein. one of those is called tau. it forms into a structure. it becomes all distorted and tangled. it actually forms into a structure that we call tangles. one of the things we don't understand about tangles is really how they get into the brain, why they're there.
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secondly, how they move, seem to move around the brain as the disease gets worse. so one of the things that we've looked at is we've tried to create a model, a model system that shows that sort of event happening, whether tau moves from one cell to another. we've used models to recreate that whole situation that you see in the brain of an alzheimer's patient. >> the significance is, if you can understand the process from one brain cell to another, then perhaps in the future you can figure out a way o stop that process. >> exactly. this is a fairly novel idea. but a protein such as the tau protein can move, leave one cell and go into another cell. so this opens up really a whole new avenue of research possibilities that might lead to the development of new drugs that can actually help us keep that protein in the cell where it should be. >> i thought i read something that it could be -- could progress like an infection.
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transferred like an infek. what does that mean, professor? >> we use that as a biological concept. to sort of explain how a protein that doesn't normally get out of a cell and into another cell can actually do that. so it's really a metaphor for how we want to sort of describe this event happening. it's not an infection. infections are caused by bacterial agents or viruses. it's not catching. but it is a sort of idea that we have that something, a biological entity, a protein can actually move around the brain. >> the fact that it was done in mice, should we still be so encouraged. there are some naysayers saying not so fast, this is only preliminary. it was done in mice. >> right. >> right. the interesting thing is that we actually used observations from people who died of the disease and actually use that to inform us on what we should do to recreate the system. it's relevant to what's seen in people.
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>> the most important thing here is when might there be some kind of treatment that will slow the process down? because alzheimer's affect so many people. the second issue, is if it does result in being able to stop alzheimer's, what about all the other issues and diseases, like parkinson's? >> right. to answer your first question, you know, the pace of the research and the ideas are accelerating fantastically. we really know so much more now than we did. this sort of research actually gives us another whole area that we can tart start to explore for drugs. >> within ten years had. >> i would say so. we understand so much more. i would say within ten years this will have translated into something useful clinically. to answer your second question, this sort of idea that a protein can spread from cell to cell has come from some of the other diseases. we've started to look at pre i
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don't knows in mad cow disease and some of the proteins involved in parkinson's disease. there's a whole new area of research, thinking about how proteins move in the brain and how to stop from doing that. >> exciting stuff. thank you. >> thank you, professor good morning, it is a beautiful day start with temperatures in the -- actually rather comfortable, low 30s. about 18 degrees chillier than this time yesterday but not upsettingly cold, mostly sunny, 48 the high this day. tonight call it 30, partly cloudy. tomorrow we start kind of sunny. we end with clouds though, 52, have rain in the area on sun, almost -- almost 50 monday. 42 tuesday it is queen elizabeth as we have rarely seen her. a candid new photo exhibit opens tomorrow as britain gets ready to celebrate her 60 years as
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monarch. that's how you say that. >> easy for you to say. >> try saying that three times. we'll get a preview from windsor castle. you really are watching "cbs this morning." i'm getting a new tongue during the break. be right back. ♪ round, round, get around, i get around ♪ [ female announcer ] new and improved swiffer dusters with dust lock adhesive can clean virtually every surface in your home. ♪ its thousands of fluffy fibers pick up dust here, there, pretty much everywhere. and swiffer dusters traps 3 times more dust than a feather duster. and locks it away. ♪ swiffer cleans better or your money back. ♪ get around what if someone steals from you? like a lot. then they go away for a long time.
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she's professional. her ability to know how to move around, to who to speak to and how to engage with people within a few split seconds of meeting them. >> she carries herself forward. smiles constantly. able to go into a room and bring the room to life. these are the things that at her age she shouldn't be doing. yet, she's carrying on and doing them, not only in this country but all around the world. >> kind words for grandmother there. queen elizabeth's grandchildren open up for a bbc documentary. the official anniversary is monday. a new photo exhibit shows the stoic figure at work and at play. charlie d'agata is outside of london this morning. charlie, good morning. >> good morning, erica. the big celebration for the queen's jubilee don't kick off until the summertime. before we look at the future here at windsor castle, we've
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had a chance to look at her past. ♪ >> queen elizabeth, ii is about to open the doors of windsor castle to the public. on show, a royal collection of candid photographs. 60 photos for 60 years on the throne which show the world's most famous monarch in a very different light. the public, the private, the formal and the more friendly. >> i think what's distinctive about this exhibition is there is so many pictures of smiley queen. >> there's a big focus on family, including the proud moment when prince william graduated from sandhurst military academy and appears to stifle a laugh. no such reserve for the queen herself as one of her horses romps home. >> isn't that amazing. we think of the queen as measured, unspontaneous. every detailed sorted out.
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>> an early formal photo shows with jacqueline kennedy. and then dressed down with president reagan. >> of the 12 presidents who served under her rein and counting, did she ever let on that she had any favorites? >> the queen would never be so indiscreet. >> they also show that life can be lonely at the top. >> this is one foeft toes that sticks out. 60 years on the throne. she appears to be isolated here. >> it does show this phenomenal isolation that she is apart from us all. that doesn't mean that she isn't part of us all. >> about the only face you don't see here, prince william's new bride katherine. not even a wedding snap. the curator explains why. >> we're exhibiting the queen here. not kate. as delightful as she is and how wonderful the wedding was. no, in exhibition is the queen.
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>> it's all about the queen. you're going to hear that a lot this year. in case you're wondering, she was not a part of the selection team, but she did get the final photos her royal seal of approval. >> very nice, charlie. thanks. i love seeing some of those pictures. >> didn't your mom tell you, you always look better when you smile. that's true. i love how harry said in the beginning that the queen walks in and she lights up a room. i don't think, erica, most people think about the queen. >> had we were covering the royal wedding. one of the great things we learn about the royal watchers, they have anecdotes about the queen and about the royal family being fun-loving, loving to joke and being warm in person. >> yeah. >> but it's so few people who get into that arena to see it. we get the story. >> that's good to know. we also know the queen likes the umbrella to match her clothes note to self. >> i always wonder what's in the handbag. an extra pair of gloves. in case you missed the
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eye-opener, you can always get it on your phone. dial star star 26. we'll text you the link. donnie wahlberg is not a new kid anymore but he's reuniting with his singing buddies. we'll talk about that and his crime drama blue bloods. you're watching "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning," sponsored by party city. who are you rooting for? party city. nobody has more football for less.
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actor, writer, singer and movie producer, donnie wahlberg has been a busy guy for more than 20 years. >> he's a star of blue bloods. here's a sneak peek at tonight's episode. >> chambers empty. gun is clean.
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give me your hand. catch your thumb under there, right there. watch the trigger. keep your finger outside the trigger part. support it with your other hand. keep it aimed down. down is safe. because no one is below us right. all right? >> kind of heavy. >> yeah, it's heavy. >> donnie wahlberg joins us at the set. i have to say something about that scene. i was married to a cop. that scene was so real to me because police officers believe that children should be told and educated about guns. my position was no, i don't think they should be told. it led to very heated conversations. so i got a little tense when i was watching that. >> i got a little tense watching it myself. when i read the scene initially, it kind of was jarring to me. i kbron doing this.
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i'm thinking through donnie wahlberg's lens. when i spoke to some of the police officers we work with and got to understand how important it is. if you have a gun in the home, which a lot of police officers do and you go out to work or you go to the ball game or whatever. you leave your gun at home locked up somewhere. if your kids get curious and go snooping around on their own, that's when tragedies happen. if you have a gun in the home, you have to do it. ironically, when we were shooting ha scene, the day we shot that scene, as i said i was nervous about. our technical adviser, a new york city detective got called home. he had to leave the set. his son found the box. >> it happened that day. >> i went, i said hey, i got to talk to you about this scene. he said, it just happened to me. it happened in real life while we were shooting. >> generating conversation tonight. >> in the scene shall the kid you're with, what was it like for that child too? it's one thing as an adult but
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when you're the kid. >> he was excite today do the scene. we got a cool scene together. for me, i have a ten-year-old boy. every time i handed him that gun, it was very heavy. i mean, as i said just watching it as you guys did just now, it's very -- there's a certain innocence that's lost tonight in this episode. that's what the journey is about for my character tonight in this episode. i'm sure people will talk about it and have different opinions. better for a child to know from his parents why there's a gun in the house and how it works than to snoop around and find it. >> donnie, i was watching alone and i had lots of conversation. let's talk about football. let the record show that donnie wahlberg is not rooting for the giants. i had fun at your expense you made the cruel blue bloods so happy. there's 150 people on the crew and they're cheering for the giants except for me. i'll be happy on monday. we did a scene the other day. i had my back to the desk.
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when i turned around after they said cut, there was a framed picture of eli manning on my desk. they're warriearing me out. >> i hope it's in full effect when the patriots have won the super bowl. >> security, there's a crazy man in the room. security. >> you know our executive producer is a new york giants fan and put out an edict that all of cbs must root for the giants. we were supposed to bump into this shot with a live shot from boston. they told us the shot went down as we were coming in. it made him happy. i say it's not a sign for you. you shouldn't be worried at all. but the shot went down. >> i'd say it's a sign. >> my mother makes very few predictions. my mother said oh, yeah patriots are going to win. it was thrown away afterthought. when my mother makes pre dicks, she's right. i wrote a song for my brother mark. he said number one song. two weeks it will be number one.
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it was called good vibrationvib >> she doesn't make a lot but when she does, she's right. >> your brother mark made news. he's apologize. when you first heard it, did you call him and say dude, what are you thinking? >> i work in new york, so i saw the front pages of all the new york papers. so i didn't want to pile on. but obviously, look, it was inappropriate. he knows that. he apologized. >> i know. i wondered -- >> of course, no, no. i think everybody obviously being a family we want to protect our baby brother. you mow what i mean? at the same time, look, he knows it was inappropriate. that was my first thought. it was like, look, before 9/11 these things didn't happen. airplanes didn't go into buildings. they landed and people on the ground negotiated the release of the hostages. the people, the victims of 9/11, the families, they deserve the utmost respect. my brother knows that. he has friends in new york and on the new york police force. he knows. he just -- >> i knew that too.
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i owe it was incompetent appropriate and insensitive. >> do your kids tease you about being new kids on the block? >> no. my older son is in a band. metal band or whatever. he loves the new kids.,,,,,,,,,,
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it is now 25 minutes past 8:00. it remains a very sunny start to the week's end. again, it is a little chillier than the last couple of days. sharon is watching traffic, marty is of in first warning weather. >> well, it is in the mid-30s right now, comfortage mid-30s, no angst this morning. 6 above normal today. now over to sharon gibala wjz tv traffic control. >> hi, marty, good morning, everyone, it has been a great day on the rows, roads, a few
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accidents there. also that car fire there still there cresswell road and debris 50 westbound. on the beltway speeds in the 20s and 30s still on the top and the west side. on 95 though it is wide open at white marsh boulevard. this is brought to you by disney on ice. back over to you. >> in the news this morning four men are charged in the december shooting death of a teenager right outside towson town center. andrea fujii stays on the story. >> reporter: don cameras in and around the mall helped police identify the suspects. 19-year-old rodney priggette was shot and kill when he stepped outside towson town center days before christmas. investigators say jamal brandon spotted him inside the call and called frank williams, who drove to the paul with two other men, william ward and tyrone brown, police say they
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used cell phones as they followed priggette inside. it ended outside where he was shot and killed. investigators are stilling to trying out why. >> a funeral will be held today for 18-year-old zachery rose, he was one of 4 people killed when britney walker drove the wrong way and hit another car head on. toxicology reports show both drivers were under the influence of alcohol. a memorial will be held to honor william torebet shot more than 20 times, the officers did not recognize him because he was in plain clothes at the time. excel on has announced plans to build there. some people are not happy. if and when the new merger goes
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through the headquarters could be built by 2015. stay with us. up next former treasury secretary lawrence summers breaks down the latest unemployment numbers and what thrust a 16-year-old into the spotlight. ,, ♪ [ male announcer ] we touch a lot of things throughout the day. so it's nice that clorox disinfecting products help kill the germs that can live on surfaces for up to 48 hours. ♪ feels sweet when i can touch you ♪
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> the economy is on everybody's mind from washing to main street. with us is lawrence summers. he was treasury of the secretary
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with president clinton and president obama as an economic adviser. national economic council. i'm pleased to have you here. we're just getting these numbers. looks like 8.3%. what does that mean? i know you haven't had a chance to look at the data. but trending is important. >> well, improvements in the unemployment rate, job creation, these are all positive things and there is a fair amount of evidence that pace has picked up over the last few months. whether that will continue, whether we'll have another disappointment, no one can know. but it's certainly better when the numbers are coming in a little ahead of expectations than when the numbers are disappointing. and that's something that should gratify observers of this economy. make no mistake, charlie, we still have a real jobs deficit in this country. we have a growth deficit in this
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country. we are still several -- we're still millions of jobs short of where we should be. the level of incomes in the country are probably a trillion dollars short of where they should be. so we're going to have to pay a lot of attention to growth, to demand, to keeping this economy going and growing for some years ahead. >> how long is the economic recovery going to take? >> we're several years away, i think, from a return to full employment and normal economic conditions. but i do think that we really are recovering. unlike in part of europe where the economy is declining in the united states, the paces and everything, we would want it to be. but the collapse, that president obama inherited really has been contained and albeit not as rapidly as we'd like, we're on an upwards path. >> that's important. how important is that in a consumer driven economy when you see 243,000 jobs create north
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dakota january, better than expectations and unemployment dropped another .2 of a percentage point. >> it's all -- one piece of advice i've always given to president obama and others is that confidence is the cheapest form of stimulus. that confidence coming in has got to be a good sign and as more people get hired, you know, economies are about spirals. you can have a vicious cycle where people are losing their jobs, incomes are falling, spending is falling. that means incomes are falling. or you could have a virtues circle where incomes grow, spending increase, income increases. and there are signs that we're moving much more towards that virtuous circle from that vicious cycle. but we've got to monitor this, not be complacent. if you look in past years, there were ak sell rags in the winter. in 2010 and 2011 that slowed down afterwards.
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we've got to keep focused on this economy. >> what's a good number? we hear it's 8.3. i keep waiting for somebody to say we got it right, the numbers are right. what is a good number, larry where we can say we're all good? >> we're never all good. we always all can improve. >> when was the last time -- >> normal economic conditions with the unemployment somewhere in the 5 to decisions. with respect to putting money in t economy. a couple things before you go. number one shall you were in dab
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owes and a lot of european leaders there. one thing that could derail is europe goes bad and has a default. what is the feeling at the moment there? >> shorter term people feel much better. charlie. because of some things that the european central bank has done. the so-called ltro. which is big loans to european banks. people think that's going to contain. >> less likely europe will have a big impact. >> for the next six, nine months a year. beyond that, there's still fundamental questions about how do you respond when an area becomes depressed and it can't devalue its currency and can't cut its interest rate and slows down and gets more in debt. the fundamentals, unresolved. the immediate threat contained. >> i want to get to this before we go. number one, facebook. there's going to be an ipo. cheryl sandberg is the chief operating officer.
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she used to be your chief of staff. she's about to be a very rich woman. >> i'm very happy for her. [ laughter ] she is a -- >> billionaire they say. >> i invested in her. i only invested in her human capital. alas. but she's done a remarkable job there. i'm proud. >> do you marvel that here's mark zuckerberg working in his dorm room and go, man, that's amazing what's going on in the dorms. >> what else was going on in the dorm rooms? >> harvard is a remarkably exciting place. it was true of bill gates 30 years before and it was true of mark zuckerberg. i'll bet there's someone there right now as i'm teaching who is starting one of the next remarkable companies. look, people get down on the united states. but our great strength is that we have a culture that produces the bill gates' and the mark
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zuckerbergs and a lot of that has to do with our universities and that's why maybi making sur everybody has access to the universities is so terribly, terribly important. >> absolutely right. >> we worked at harvard when i was president and something that president obama made huge commitments. >> there's also this. there's also this. you spent your life in boston and at harvard so therefore, we assumed that you're a giants fan. >> yes. we do. >> charlie, i hope your judgment on other news questions is better than that. but that's what you think. i won't forecast the next quarter's gdp. but i will forecast that it will be a the patriots by a lot more than a field goal. >> you'll be wrong, professor summers but thank you for coming. >> goodbye. thank you very much. >> giants fans. we have to cut you off. thank you for being here. if you're ready for the end of illness. stay with us. meet a doctor who says you can live a long lifelike taking off
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good morning, we have got a really nice day start. bright clear skies, temperatures mid-30s, forecast today calls for a high of 48, mostly sunny skies, partly cloudy, 30 overnight. tomorrow is going to be a sunny day start, high of 52, rain and almost 50 on monday, rain and almost 50 on monday, 52,,,,
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newt is facing a surprising attack from the past. >> he's being sued for unauthorized use of the song eye of the tiger. >> eye of the tiger. the power anthem from rocky iii. and that's an obvious parallel for newt. an underdog, born scrapper and fighting for the chance to be smacked around by a black guy. >> how bad is it charlie when people say don't use our song. people usually say yes, use our song. many of us dream of living a long healthy life. dr. david ages says you can do it. >> the book is called the end of illness. it's already on the new york times best seller. good to see you again. >> great to see you, charlie. >> what do you know that we should know? >> i'm all about prevention.
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i'm a cancer doctor. i see every week people dying of cancer. wra stand it. we need to focus on prevention. we can prevent most disease. we just got to use them? >> what tools? >> like regularity in schedule. you have your lunch today at noon, tomorrow at 2:00. for two hours your stress hormones goes up. both on brain and athletic performance. things like statens. i know people get mad when i say take a pill. it lowers the risk of cancer by close to 40%. >> take a staten. >> talk to your doctor about it and say why shouldn't i be on it? go with the data in the book to understand whether it's good or not. >> i have high cholesterol. i'm on lipitor. i'm listening with both ears. take a staten. it's good that -- it's not good i have high cholesterol, but good i have a staten >> if you look at the data, people with normal cholesterol benefit from it too. i want the discussions to happen. to come out of the closet and
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not just your doctor make a decision. you talk. >> how about vitamins? >> they scare the heck out of me. they looked at vitamin e to prevent cancer. 72% increase in prostate cancer and lasted for years after stopping. 17% increase in the most common skin cancer in men. that's a staggering impact on the individual and society. >> you know what you got me, you got me i'm going to have a visual show and tell. you talked about high heels. charlie, you like these shoes? >> i do not know how you can walk in them. >> by the end of the evening frk but i think they're cute. you're saying if you wear high heels, look at your -- look at your face. i'm not going to throw it at you. you're saying something as women shouldn't wear these kind of shoes because it increases your risk of? >> i'm saying anybody who wears shoes at the end of the day it hurts. you increase inflammation. it yields heart disease, cancer and other things. i want you to be comfortable.
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if you have a high heel shoe that's comfortable. if a shoe hurt, don't do it. i want to reduce inflammation. staten, regularity in schedule, they reduce inflammation. the key thing to focus on. >> i don't think people understand what inflammation is. >> you think it's a cut and turns red. turns out your body on the inside has proteins that try to fight things off. your body is focusing on today. i want your body and you to focus on tomorrow, a decade from now. if you got the flu, let's say you skipped the flu shot this year and got the flu, you would survive both of you. but a decade from now, your risk of heart disease and cancer would be up over 10% because of the inflammation associated with the flu. this is a marker that we have now that we want to focus on. we want to lower over time. >> are you out there out front and way ahead of most doctors? are the things that you're recommending understood and practiced by the medical community in general? >> i mean, i'm one of the guilty doctors who didn't practice
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prevention. you know, i think our field always practices on what we want to treat today and we forget about tomorrow. healthcare in the united states is 16.5% and it's growing. unless we focus on prevent being, we're in trouble. we're the number one spender in health and ranked 32nd. we're doing something wrong. >> you were not -- not asking you to divulge doctor patient relationships, but you were very good friends with steve jobs. knew him and understood what he was going through. >> i mean, he was a remarkable hero. obviously, in the tech world but also in the medical world. he fought the disease for many years. all patients, will it be cancer, alzheimer's, they're heroes. especially when they talk about their diseases. that's the key. get out of the closet with the diseases. let's talk about it. because all too often we don't. that conversation is going to yield to people understanding and hopefully prevention. >> i like what you're saying. i'm fascinated about living to
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the anyone of 100. i would like to live to the age of as long as i can as long as i'm healthy and feel good. i don't want to live a long life if i'm sitting in a corner drooling somewhere. you're saying if we follow simple thing, regularity, sleep you say on the schedule, it is eating schedule.tor, to have a you are ufr saying we need to figure out a way >> no question. it may be hard. but the effect on thinking, the effect on exercise is wow, your body shut down when it's irregular because it's stressed. metabolism goes down. you gain weight and don't function right. >> what is stress? how do you know something is stressful? >> you know t the regularity part, you can control that. also, you know when you're stressed. >> charlie, you don't know had you're stressed sm. >> i really don't know. i can't tell you when i felt stressful or maybe that's because i'm not aware. self-aware. >> maybe that's it. >> give me the indications that you're under stress. >> your body under stress.
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we can measure the markers. we have this data on the regularity part. you can control that. the rest of stress, i mean, there are devices where you can measure your stress and quantitate it. i'm not saying everybody should do that. a common metric is key. >> you feel stress? >> not normally, but i know when i get it. my heart starts beating, i get nervous. i know when i have it. i don't get it often. >> this is a new thing from nike that's coming out next month. it measures how much you move during the day. get a load of this. 1953, they looked at the british transit authority workers, half of the bus drivers, half of the ticket takers that walk. half the heart disease are the people that walked. this actually measures how much you walk during the day and communicate with co-workers. it's going to be great. >> thank you. great to have you here. >> looking for regularity in my life. thank you, dr. angus. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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live shot for you of lucas oil stadium in indianapolis. home of the colts. this sunday, of course, it's home to super bowl xlvi. giants versus patriots. as we've been told at cbs news, apparently the giants are going to win. we wanted to make a quick note. you probably noticed we're wearing red today. but everybody is. >> probably a lot of people wearing red today. that's because it's national go red day. it's all part of different partnership, including the american heart association to raise awareness for heart disease, the number one killer of women. one in four women die of it and cancers. it's to raise awareness, talk to your doctor about these things and to not overlook something when something doesn't feel right. >> i was looking at the person to person. wasn't that you sitting there. looks like you're going to george clooney's house. >> warren buffett in his office. we have a preview of that next week. it's a program that was started
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by -- many years ago by cbs legend named edward r. murrow. >> super bowl party at your house. >> you're welcome. "cbs this morning" saturday, tomorrow. a look at the -- we also want you to take a look at -- >> reagan, not a liberal from massachusetts. >> he tries to tear down whoever he's running against. >> romney carpet bombs with wall street money. >> he's now finding excuses everywhere he can. >> i know the speaker is not real -- >> purple mountain's majesty. >> we are going to contest every place, and we're going to win. >> vowing to stay in the race to the end. when newt gingrich takes a vow, he sticks with it. >> you're not supposed to say that out loud. >> governor romney, go out and get him. >> turned around, there are cops on the other end. >> another awful accident. ten people died. >> that fire may have been a case of arson. >> oh, my god.
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what is going on? >> helicopters and eight vessels recovered almost 200 survivors. >> the groundwater, the soil, all of this has been cleared. >> talking to the patient whether or not she's an appropriate candidate for a lumpectomy. >> doesn't mean you excuse this behavior. >> the actor goes to the cast of the help. >> george wasn't available so i chose brad finally to step in. >> i'm going to be steve. talking like this, i guess. chew gum and worn jeans. >> the ipo piling is out. >> mint a lot of millionaires and you and i won't be among them. >> from the taliban's point of view, this is what they're after. >> willingness depends on how much of a threat they perceive the u.s. to be. >> al qaeda terrorists killed air strikes in yemen overnight. >> dad. >> hundreds injured. >> oh, my goodness.
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>> over there at cbs. >> it's not over until it's absolutely over. >> nobody knows that better than us. >> airs is out down the field. us. >> airs is out down the field. caught,, in addition to the two hundred plus facilities us. >> airs is out down the field. caught,, that the university of phoenix has we have a very progressive online learning environment. we have something called phoenix connect that allows students to have a social network. you can post discussion questions. we have more than twenty thousand faculty members, chances are one of them is online when you need some assistance. i'm ron gdovic, i'm committed to providing my students with a twenty-first-century education and i am a phoenix.
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five minutes before 9:00, the first weekend of february is shaping up nicely, thank you very much. >> you are welcome. >> -- marty -- >> -- happy to help. let's go ahead and take a look at the forecast for today, should be calm, sunny, high of 48, right now mid-30s, we will call it 30, partly cloudy overnight, tomorrow a partly sunny start, cloudy and 52. rain in here on sunday. both sunday and monday right at about 50, 52 tuesday. chillier and i say that because once you go below normal with that 41 on wednesday but still calm and sunny. don, take it away. >> thank you. in the news this morning the teenager gunned down days before christmas, now four men
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are charged with his murder, andrea fujii has the story. >> reporter: don surveillance cameras in and around the mall helped police identify the suspects, 19-year-old rodney pridgette was shot and killed when he stepped outside towson town center days before christmas. investigators say jamal brandon spotted primingette inside pridgette insided the mall and called them. they used cell phones to follow him inside and it ended outside where he was shot and killed. they are still trying to figure out why he was targeted. back to you. >> a man is facing charges after an overnight chase in hart inured county that sent a trooper to the hospital. the trooper pulled over 22-year- old john nosesel but he sped off. the trooper hit a fence and pieces of it went through his windshield. he was treated and released. the other driver crashed
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and is charged with driving under the influence. a second person is under arrest in connection with the murder of a community activist from northern virginia. the body of leany harris was discovered in a well, if and new man is charged, another man, lynnwood johnson is already in custody. he has confessed. they say others may be involved in the murder. a funeral held today for 18- year-old zachery rose of jessup, one of 4 people killed when britney walker drove the wrong way and hit another car head on. both drives were under the influence of alcohol. they have announced plans to build there but not all groups are happy. some want them to stay downtown. if and when the merger goes through that new building would be scheduled to on by 2015 by the way. there is still hope this
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morning for the baltimore grand prix, according to our part the partner the sun they are negotiate. the original company is deep in debt. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, complete news and
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